tv CBS This Morning CBS May 11, 2012 7:00am-9:00am EDT
@ good morning. it is friday, may 11, 2012. welcome to studio 57 at the cbs broadcast center. i'm charlie rose. hollywood sets a record-raising $15 million for president obama in one night. and mitt romney says he's sorry after reports he bullied a classmate in prep school. and i'm gayle king. two missing tennessee girls rescued when police move in on america's most wanted fugitives. and how do traders at jpmorgan chase bank lose $2 billion in six weeks? plus at 8:00 we'll talk to johnny depp and director tim burton. first as we do every morning, we begin with a look at today's "eye opener," your world in 90 seconds.
>> adam mayes pulled a semi-automatic pistol from his waistband and shot himself in the head. the manhunt for a kidnapper and alleged murderer comes to a dramatic close. >> police found the two sisters alive. they have been taken to a hospital for observation. >> we are very relieved. we have two little girls that we can return to tennessee, to their families. >> $40,000 a plate. >> yeah, the food better be good, huh? >> president obama cashes in on a west coast campaign swing. >> hanging out with george clooney at a hollywood mega fubd raiser. >> mitt romney is apologizing for reportedly being a bully back in high school. >> allegations he targeted a classmate for being gay. >> i don't recall the incident myself. there's no question but that i did some stupid things when i was in high school. >> a dark day for america's largest bank. jpmorgan chase admitting it lost $2 billion in trading. >> this certainly was a weather forecast to remember.
>> there was maybe a few dry. >> what was this guy thinking? a naked man riding a unicycle. no, this is not a joke. >> all that -- p>> a new jersey family is stuc in florida because their 18-month-old was on the no-fly list. >> and applauded by anyone who's ever flown with a baby. >> i'm the only one in this town that can wear tight pants, you got it? let me tell you something, that was an icon in my life. >> and all that matters. >> a heart-warming homecoming for a u.s. marine back from afghanistan. >> on "cbs this morning." >> it's the controversial cover making national headlines. >> if you're shocked by that, you do not want to see what they have planned for father's day. welcome to "cbs this morning." erica hill is off but gayle king
is here. good morning. >> good to see you. it took president obama barely a day to use his support for same-sex marriage as a powerful olitical tool and a pair of ful west coast fund-raisers he said it shows a difference in visions between democrats and republicans. >> his second stop was george clooney's house in los angeles where movie stars and campaign donors with deep pockets were waiting. bill whitaker is in l.a. with last night's record-breaking fund-raiser. sounds like quite a night. >> reporter: good morning, charlie and gayle. even in hollywood, which knows a thing or two about blockbusters, this was big. a fund-raiser for president obama pulled in just shy of $15 million, the most ever raised at such an event. the set, george clooney's hollywood hills mansion. a-list actors and producers arrived in style. the star of the evening, president barack obama arrived at l.a.x. in his private jet, air force one, then choppered
off to join hthe $40,000 a plat fund-raiser. rob reiner was one of the in attendance. he says hollywood progressives who put mr. obama in the white house grew disillusioned with him for too often buckling under republican pressure but turned off by the hard right rhetoric of republican mitt romney and turned on by the president's endorsement of same-sex marriage, hollywood's excitement has been rekipdled. >> you're talking about people putting out $40,000 a person and raising here now up to $15 million. that's pretty enthusiastic. >> reporter: among the high rollers, steven spielberg, ronny downey jr., barbara streisand, studio chief jeffrey katzenberg.
dan s this. hnerr. >> four years ago barack obama was able to raise a lot of money from hollywood, from silicon valley and from wall street. this year wall street's not that excited about barack obama. so, raising money from the entertainment industry becomes even more important to the re-election campaign. >> reporter: why? most of the unlimited so-called super pac money is going on republicans. >> that's a bit of a concern. but in terms of his ability to raise money for his campaign, i don't think we have to worry. we may not be funded at the level of republicans are funded, but we'll be competitive. >> reporter: now, two-thirds of that almost $15 million came from small contributions, tens of thousands of americans gave an average of $23 apiece for the chance to win a ticket to last night's star-studded affair. two winners and their guests got to join president obama, george clooney and all those stars dining under a tent on clooney's basketball court.
>> thanks, bill. meanwhile, mitt romney is apologizing after reports about an incident nearly half a century ago that one witness calls, quote, an assault and battery on a boarding school classmate who turned out to be gay. >> now, "the washington post" quotes other witnesses who say that the boy was held down, screaming and crying while romney bullied him. jan crawford is in washington with the latest on this story. jan, what can you tell us? >> reporter: well, gayle, it was 1965, romney was a high school senior and first reported he and some other students had a problem with a classmate who was described as different. on the campaign trail, mitt romney, apologized for a prank he was said to have committed in school 46 years ago. >> i'm sure like other folks i've done stupid things in high school. if i oe fened anybody by that, i of course apologize. >> reporter: it was at this michigan prep school, first reported by "the washington post" where a young romney, known for his gregarious side
pulled a prank some say went too far. romney and other students allegedly ganged up on one team, described as a nonconformist at the straight-laced school. they attack itled him, pinned him down and romney cut his long hair. romney classmate confirmed that account to cbs. romney says he doesn't remember it. the youthful experience as a presidential candidate have been dissected for years. president obama faced questions about using cocaine and marijuana, something he admitted in one of his books. >> i spent the last two years of high school in a days. drank beer heavily and tried drugs enthusiastically. >> reporter: and then there was bill clinton who famously side-stepped the drug issue. >> i experimented with marijuana a time or two and i didn't like it. and didn't inhale. never tried it again. >> reporter: romney says he's changed since high school. got married, did mission work oveseas. in an interview with "cbs morning news," his wife remembered a younger romney who
liked to joke around. >> i still remember him as the boy i met in high school, when he was playing all the jokes and really just being crazy, pretty crazy. >> reporter: now, we talked to some of romney's other classmates. they said they had never heard of this incident. they said it was weird because it was a small school, they thought they would have heard of it. they said this was totally out of character for romney. he was really funny but he was never malicious. >> thank you. with us john dickerson. good morning. >> good morning, charlie. does this story damage mitt romney or simply what's going to be happening in this campaign? >> i think it is what's going to be happening in this campaign, these eruptions. it comes at a bad time for him because he's not well defined for the broader part of the electorate. but to really damage him, it has to sustain, has to continue on for a long time. his opponent, president obama, has to kind of work this issue. there's not any evidence that's going to happen. it also has to attach to a current view of him.
nobody's been able to find any current behavior that's like this from him. >> and you have to, i assume, admire the way the governor came right out and said, you know, i don't remember it but i apologize, so he's trying to put the story behind him. >> definitely trying to put it behind him. he's in a pickle because on the one hand he can say it didn't happen at all. the reporting of the story seems solid, every single detail may not be exactly as it happened but certainly something happened. a lot of people are on the record. on the other hand, he doesn't want to embrace all the details and have this story go on, so, yea, he certainly is trying to put it behind him. >> what, frankly, can he do more than apologize and should you be held accountable for things you did in high school? as he said, all of us have made mistakes in high school. >> thaengs tension between -- when george bush used to say i was young and irresponsible and i was young and irresponsible. people bought that. you can't go back to their youth. on the other hand, we have always looked at presidents and
their origin stories. stories from their qulout that have kind of told us something about their character. that's why this is potentially dicey for him. again, it's only dicey if it continues to go on and on. that means somebody has to keep talking about it. >> john, there's a fund-raising story about the obama campaign. who's going to have the financial advantage in this campaign? >> the president's probably going to have the financial advantage in terms of money that goes right to his campaign, but republicans have huge outside money going to those outside groups. so, they will probably have the advantage in certainlies of super pac money, third-party groups. in terms of the actual campaign, president obama has an extraordinary fund-raising machine. >> what do we know at this moment, one day later, about the president's position on same-sex marriage and the fallout from it? >> well, it's helping him with fund-raising. certainly helping him with enthusiastic in his party. in a short way it helps the president. he was able to talk about it last night at the fund-raisers.
so, and he hopes this will keep his base excited. it's also ginned up the republican base in terms of the conserve ties were nervous about mitt romney, this gives them another reason they don't like the president. >> john dickerson, thank you very much. this morning the manhunt for murderer and kidnapping suspect adam mayes is over. the two missing girls with him are safe. >> mayes killed himself last night in alpine, mississippi, after police caught up with him. mark strassmann is at the scene and brings us up to date. good morning. >> reporter: good morning to you. this manhunt had two goals all along -- bring home the two girls alive and get adam mayes whoever necessary. it did both. success came last night behind this church with a tip, a search and a gunshot. >> we are very relieved at this event here tonight. we have two little girls that we
can return to tennessee to their families. >> reporter: the hunt for adam mayes came to a dramatic end last night, two weeks after he disappeared with 12-year-old alexandria bain and 8-year-old sister kyliyah. authorities closed in on a heavily wooded area behind this small mississippi church. alexandria was spotted first, then mayes. >> sfz immediately issued commands to adam mayes to show his hands. mayes pulled a semi-automatic pistol from his waistband and shot himself in the head. >> reporter: emergency responders brought the fugitive ack to life twice before he died at a local hospital. the girls were suffering from exposure, dehydration and poison ivy and taken in for treatment as a precaution. their ordeal ended just three miles from mayes' home where the bodies of their mother and sister were found last saturday. mayes' wife ter res sa said he killed them so he could take the
girls. he thought he was their father. the fbi has crossed mayes off the most wanted list and his wife and mother are behind bars charged in the case but officials say the investigation is far from over. >> if we determine there was any person or persons that assisted adam mayes while he was on the run and with these girls, we plan on arresting and prosecuting them. >> reporter: when searchers first spotted mayes, they say they ordered him to repeatedly surrender. instead he pulled out a shotgun from his waistband and shot himself on the ground. all of this was just one day after mayes was added to the list of america's ten most wanted. >> mark strassmann in alpine, mississippi. the latest on the undercover agent who stopped the latest al qaeda bomb plot. officials say he could have spent another week or two collecting information on al qaeda if his cover had not been blown. >> congress wants to know who
did that by revealing the plot. nancy cordes is on capitol hill. nancy, hello to you. >> reporter: gayle, good morning to you. congressional leaders being briefed on this plot are furious about the leak. they say it put lives at risk, it hurt the operation and may have tipped off al qaeda to u.s. intelligence methods. the operation involved a double agent who had infiltrated al qaeda in the arabian peninsula and it was still under way when someone leaked details to the associated press. >> why would you leak something like this? what do have you to from it? >> reporter: senator lieberman and other congressional leaders met with intelligence officials yesterday. they were told the leak forced agents to wrap up the operation early, and put others involved at risk. >> this isn't the ordinary leak where you talk about who mitt romney's going to pick for vice president or how john boehner is going to support a highway bill or what nancy pelosi -- we're talking about life and death
here. >> reporter: house homeland security chairman peter king called the leaker a criminal. >> was one of the most sophisticated intelligence operations we had run. we had access to extremely vital information. and such a small universe of people knew about it. >> reporter: the associated press held off running the story until after u.s. officials retrieved the nonmetallic device at the center of the foiled al qaeda plot. it's an upgraded version of the underwear bomb that this would be terrorist tried to ignite on a northwest flight in 2009. defense secretary leon panetta said the leak may make it more difficult to recruit foreign individuals to provide intelligence. >> i can't tell you how much they damage our ability to be able to pursue our intelligence efforts. >> reporter: there is always the possible the leak came from a foreign partner in this operation. the british were involved,
saudis were involved and yesterday reports surfaced a british intelligence officer may have been the double agent. >> nancy cordes, thank you so much. with us, john miller, senior correspondent, former deputy director of national intelligence, good morning. >> good morning, charlie. good morning, gayle. >> good morning. >> where do you think this leak investigation will go? >> right now it's sitting on a desk in the department of justice. they have a complex criteria they have to go through with classified information. i think they'll determine the answer would be yes, it's criminal, especially with pressure from congress. it's when it's done sitting there, it will move across the street to the fbi. it will go to counterintelligence division. they will start down the road of who were the people who were read into the operation? who were the people they told? and that can get pretty rough. i mean, that can be people hauled into grand juries, people put on polygraphs. so, they will probably -- they will probably turn the heat up. >> how angered were they over the fact -- how angry were they
over the fact they may have lost over the two weeks before a lot of very good information? >> you know, charlie, this was a week of mixed emotion for the people on the operations side. you know, the great joy that comes with closing out an operation where you took a plot that was going to kill people and shut it down, but, you know, the bittersweet side of this leaked out too soon. we could have done more. we don't know what we could have accomplished with a little more time. >> but i would think, john, because the circle is so small about who knew about it, it will not be hard to find out who was the leak, is that not true? >> you know, washington can be a hall of mirrors. it's a town where information is power. and, you know, the small circle of people who knew is usually bigger than we know. >> and since the leak is out, do you think it's only a matter of time before we know who he is? >> i think we're going to get that. and i think we're not going to get it from a government leak. i mean, i think -- that's the bright line, protecting the actual identity of an informant
more than the existence. but i think al qaeda in the arabian peninsula, they know who he is now and they probably have his picture. they do publish a magazine. i suspect fairly soon they'll have their own story about the informant and their own take on it, which will be pretty interesting. >> so, there will be a real effort to protect him. >> yeah. i mean, he's going to be somewhere else with his family, with a new identity and a big pile of cash. i think he'll be all right. >> great to see you. >> you, too. >> time now to show you some of this morning's headlines from around the globe. "usa today" says the government is set to release new standards for science education. a report released thursday showed eighth graders' knowledge of basic science rose slightly last year. 32% rated proficient or above. have you read about the a mayan prediction the world will end? they covered a calendar in guatemala on a wall buried in a house dating back to 8013.
it says nothing about the world tending. british telegraph shows a world war 2 fighter plane frozen in time in sahara desert. it crashed in 1942 and has remained untouched. there are plans to retrieve the plane and put it in a museum. the houston chronicle looks at number of foreign-born by the way deaths in america. that grew by 9 million between 2000 and 2010. 13% of the population is foreign-born, though -- that's the most, rather, in nearly a century. >>
>> if he's able to convince the jury the reason for lying when he did in august of '08 was to protect his family, then he has a chance. >> and jpmorgan chase loses $2 billion on a bad bet. we'll ask why traders won't give up on risky deals blamed for causing the wall street meltdown. you're watching "cbs this morning." abs. >> announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" is provided by party city. throw the hottest party of the season. party city, nobody has more summer for less. [ male announcer ] if you have yet to master the quiet sneeze...
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art heist in history. it's 26 minutes past 7 o'clock. it is a beautiful get up and go. how is the going going? sharon will let you know after weather. >> let's take a look at the forecast. it's going to be a beautiful afternoon. upper 40s now. 73 the high today. dinner time still about 70. here is sharon with traffic control. we pick up another new accident, also on the beltway on the east side on the inner loop. off to the right shoulder. batch for accidents in the -- watch for accidents in the city. an accident also on ruft green at 198. speeds still at 51 on the beltway. this traffic report is brought to you by home
paramount pest control. back over to you. we have a school advisory this morning. beach field elementary middle will be closed to students today due to a water main break. the staff is being asked to report. this morning the impact of the president's support of same sex marriage is up for debate here many maryland. mee -- monique agreeing owe is live with the -- griego is live with the latest. >> reporter: many people feel the president will help their cause, but there's others that say it won't. president obama is the first president to support marriage equality. maryland voters are wonders who impact -- are wondering what impact it might have of a vote here in maryland. some believe it might bring conservatives to the polls. police arrested 30-year-old
uni after finding $500,000 worth of pot growing in his basement. a church secretary murdered last week is laid to rest. hundreds gathered at the funeral for brenda brewington. her and mary marguerite cohn were gunned down by douglas jones who then killed himself outside. the church is calling brewington a woman of deep faith. she was 59 years old. new developments for a man imprisoned in cuba. allen gross has been there for 2.5 year. a cuban official says the they will be willing to release him if the u.s. releases the cuban 5. did federal agents discover
you're at the fund-raiser at george clooney's house. what's been the hollywood community's reaction to the president's big announcement? has it been positive? >> has it been positive? president obama is at a giant hollywood party the night after he came out about gay marriage. this is like going to israel after you kill hitler. it's like going to bernie mann after you legalize pot. >> is gay marriage such an important social issue for the hollywood elite? >> gay marriage right now in george clooney's house, elton john is swinging from a chandelier, sipping champagne off the [ bleep ] of a naked
gladiator ice sculpture. and that is the straightest thing i saw in there. >> that visual, charlie, is worth the price of admission, elton john -- >> welcome back to "cbs this morning." >> it is now the defense's turn, back on track. now the defense's turn in the john edwards trial. the prosecution rested on thursday without asking for testimony from the woman at the heart of his campaign fraud case. anna werner is in greensboro, north carolina, to bring us up to date on that. good morning. >> reporter: good morning, gayle and charlie. that's right. you know, the prosecution chose not to put rielle hunter on the stand ultimately, but they did call many other withins, trying to prove that john edwards knew more about the cover-up of his affair than he was willing to admit. the prosecution didn't rest its case without first taking the opportunity to use edwards' own words against him. prosecutors saved their bombshell for the end, playing edwards' 2008 interview with abc news where he was asked about
the cover-up of his affair. >> i've never paid a dime of money to any of the people that are involved. i've never asked anybody to pay a dime of money. never been told that any money's been paid. nothing has been done at my request. >> reporter: but jurors will no doubt recall wednesday's testimony of former press secretary jennifer palmieri. she said nearly a year earlier, edwards listened as his campaign finance chairman, fred baron, discussed keeping edwards's mistress, rielle hunter, under control, spending time and money on her. several of edwards statements in that interview were lies. first, he claimed the affair was over when it was ongoing and claimed hunter's baby wasn't his. federal prosecution says the lies hurt his case, but edwards still has a case to plead. >> if he's able to convince the jury the reason for lying when he did in august of '08 was to protect his family, then he has
a chance. >> reporter: shanahan says edwards might successfully argue he lied to keep wife elizabeth from finding out he fathered hunter's child. but to convince the jury he may have to speak for himself. >> i think he wants to tat stand. i mean, he believes that notwithstanding everything that's been said, i think he's got confidence he can convince the jury to see things his way. >> reporter: as edwards said during that interview, that will be their judgment to make. but before that would happen, today the defense is expected to make a motion to the judge asking her to dismiss all charges. if she does not, the defense will have its turn starting monday. back to you. >> thank you, anna. on wuthursday, after the stk markets closed, jpmorgan chase, america's largest bank, announced it lost $2 billion, with a "b," in the past six weeks. its stock fell 7% in after-hour trading. >> the ceo is blaming sloppiness
and bad judgment for those losses. rebecca jarvis is here. good morning. put this in context. why is this significant coming as it does with this particular bank? >> well, first of all, this particular bank managed to stay out of trouble throughout the financial crisis. jpmorgan managed to turn a profit in the financial crisis, so now $2 billion in losses, that's a significant amount of losses. the other component of why this is important and important timing is we have reached a crucial moment in financial regulatory reform. regulators are looking at wall street right now and saying, are these banks still able to take on the type of risks that would destabilize the system, allow for wall street to have all of the upside but still keep main street with the downside risk? because ultimately here, washington, d.c. is on the hook. the fdic insures these banks, like jpmorgan, bank of america, citi, if they fail, i'm not suggesting they would, but if
they were to fail, we as taxpayers would be holding the bag so that they could bail out their depositors. >> correct me if i'm wrong, my impression is jamie dimond is saying, we sloppily handled this, but the risk is not that great. >> that's his objective. if it turns out the risk was too great or engaging in a practice that goes outside of the boundaries of current regulations -- by the way, it might not. the regulations as they stand don't have a lot of teeth right now. in protecting banks from doing and conducting these kinds of risky things. however, he wants to make this as a one-time affair so we don't go down the road and banks face more regulation. >> so, do those of us who have chase bank accounts or accounts at other banks, should we be worried? >> no, you shouldn't because banks right now have 250 -- if you have $250,000 in a bank, you are guaranteed by an fdic-insured bank, to be bailed out in the event the bank goes
under. nobody is suggesting that right now, that any of these banks are in that position. but it is the fact that the taxpayer is ultimately on the hook for these losses. and, of course, you'll see it in your retirement savings because these banks -- >> saying this would have been within the volcker rule? >> voo twoo have been, which is leading people to question, well, do we need something stronger than the volcker rule. banks have pushed back saying, if we have something stronger we can't remain competitive. >> it's sunday stunning how it took that quickly to chase. >> you take that big of a bet, that's what happens. >> i see. thank you. fda experts give a thumbs up to the first new diet drug in years. we'll look at the potential risks. fbi agents say a suspected mobster may have something to to do with the world's biggest art theft. we'll look for search for evidence 22 years later. you're watching "cbs this morning." ♪ [ acoustic guitar: upbeat ]
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there may be a new lead this morning in the art museum robbery in boston. for 22 years no one has been charged. >> on thursday as elaine quijano reports, the fbi reported to the home of a reputed mobster who may be connected to the case. >> reporter: for the second time in three months, fbi agents were back, searching the connecticut property of robert gentile. officials aren't saying what prompted their search but they believe the 75-year-old has information on what's considered the biggest art heist in history. the 1990 theft of artwork estimated to be worth $500 million, from boston's isabella stewart gardner museum. drug case so that they could execute search warrants for his house because they believe that he has the artwork in his house. >> reporter: prosecutors say
gentile has ties to boston and philadelphia cme families. he's being held on federal drug and weapons charges. his lawyer insists his client knows nothing about the notorious robbery. it was around 1:30 in the morning on march 18, 1990 when two thieves dressed as cops tricked museum security guards into letting them into the building. the robbers handcuffed the guards, duct taped their hands, feet and heads and spent 81 minutes prowling the building. their take included 13 paintings and sketches by rembrandt, vermeer, degas and manet. some paintings were sliced right out of their frames. the mystery captivated the art world. in 1992 morley safer examined the case on "60 minutes". >> in moment the guys were overwhelmed, bound and gagged and the thieves went to work. >> reporter: 22 years after the heist, there's been no sign of the paintings or sketches. >> i have no idea why anybody
would steal world famous paintings like these. i have no -- it's incomprehensible to me. >> reporter: he says the infamous robbery would make it impossible to sell the artwork to anyone. have you heard any rumors about what might have happened to these paint sngz. >> first of all, my ear isn't to the underworld. i have no idea. and the art world, of course, knows no more than we read in the newspapers. so, i haven't heard a word. >> reporter: robert gentile's lawyer told me the fbi found two guns at his client's property yesterday. the fbi isn't commenting. the gardner museum is offering a $5 million reward for any information that leads to the recovery of the stolen artwork. >> well, they know something. thy don't just show up at your house and say, let me dig up your yard. >> they're not talking. >> like your expert, i have nod idea why anybody would do that.
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aveeno positively radiant. wsears one day salem spf 30 helps prevent future damage. is this saturday with friday preview. find the gifts mom will love and the savings you're looking for throughout the store. plus, earn shop your way rewards, it's free to join. at sears. an fda panel has recommended approval of the first new prescription diet drug in more than a decade. it was rejected the first time it was submitted two years ago. concern about potential heart risk with long-term use. the fda advisers concluded its benefits outweighed the potential problems. and now in today's "healthwatc "healthwatch," an incredible baby story for you most moms and dads would probably say my kid is a miracle. jan crawford has the story of one birth that really was inconceivable. ♪ happy birthday >> reporter: the first birthday party for new parents, a
milestone, but the odds against this celebration every happening were downright astronomical. you might even call it a miracle. >> big girl! >> reporter: the story of birthday girl kenley schiraldi started a conventional way. her parents were high school sweethearts. >> we knew we would end up together. >> reporter: after college they. married. their dream to some day start a family. >> we love kids. we knew we wanted to have kids. >> reporter: they tried for two years, but jennifer never got pregnant. still, when their doctor suggested jason have his fertility checked, they weren't prepared for the bad news. >> it was absolutely devastating when i found out that i had no sperm present in my sample. it was as if somebody punched you in the chest. i mean, the wind was knocked out of me. >> reporter: but jennifer refused to give up. their search for a solution led them to the cleveland clinic and in vitro fertility clinic and one last chance. special surgery to physically search for sperm. ivf lab director nina desai.
>> we looked for hours to search for sperm and didn't find anything. >> reporter: like a needle in a haystack, one single sperm. >> we didn't expect this. i'm sure no one goes forward with an egg retrieval if you're only going to have one sperm or very few sperm. >> reporter: what are the odds of one sperm fertilizing an egg and resulting in a baby? a typical sample has more than 60 million sperm. at one in 60 million you have a better chance of being hit by lightning, 1 in 3,000. or getting a royal flush in poker, about 1 in 2.6 million. >> it's like winning the lottery. >> reporter: but the odds were even tougher. the clinic was trying out a brand new technique for freezing and then thawing the sperm. not only that, jennifer needed three cycles of in vitro to produce a viable egg and they would only have one chance. incredibly, the 1 in 60 million shot worked. this is the embryo, but it wasn't until five months later
pultrasound that she allowed herself to truly believe in miracles. >> we saw hands and feet and she was the cutest little thing. her hand went right past her face. i felt like she was waving at us, hi, mom and dad. >> reporter: kenley is a happy, healthy 1-year-old girl. >> every day is mother's day for me. get to spend it with my beautiful little girl. >> reporter: for "cbs this morning," jan crawford, washington. >> great story. >> it really is. it sums it up, every day is mother's day for her. we don't even know them and we're happy for you. how do you charge someone for murder when there is no hard evidence anybody was ever killed in the first place? sounds like a story only "48 hours" could discover. "48 hours mystery" when we come back. you're watching "cbs this morning." >> announcer: "cbs healthwatch" sponsored by lyrica. a deep, throbbing, persistent ache.
my doctor diagnosed it as fibromyalgia, thought to be the result of overactive nerves that cause chronic widespread pain. lyrica is believed to calm these nerves. i learned lyrica can provide significant relief from fibromyalgia pain. and for some people, it can work in as early as the first week of treatment. so now i can do more of the things that i enjoy. lyrica is not for everyone. lyrica may cause serious allergic reactions or suicidal thoughts or actions. tell your doctor right away if you have these, new or worsening depression, or unusual changes in mood or behavior, or any swelling or affected breathing or skin, or changes in eyesight, including blurry vision or muscle pain with fever or tired feeling. common side effects are dizziness, sleepiness, weight gain, and swelling of hands, legs and feet. don't drink alcohol while taking lyrica. don't drive or use machinery until you know how lyrica affects you. with less pain, i'm feeling better now that i've found lyrica. ask your doctor if lyrica is right for your fibromyalgia pain.
hmm... oh, one small black cocoa creme iced coffee, please -- yum. woman: will that be all? [ brakes squeal ] uh-oh! not good. let me out of here! let me out of here! try dunkin's new black cocoa creme iced coffee and call star-star-d-d for a text to capture your alien today. the galaxy runs on dunkin'. they call them the demonic duo, johnny depp and tim burton have done eight movies together. find out why they're so fascinated with misfits and monsters. also ahead -- >> this is crazy. but fun. you're 400 feet up in the air and walking on a one-inch line.
some people may call this crazy. other people call it a lifestyle. we'll introduce you to high sharon will let you know about the traffic after the weather. >> the entire day is going to be lovely to look at. sunshine, 73 is the high. right now we've gotten to 50 on tv hill. here is sharon with wjz tv traffic control. good morning. we do have some accidents still out there. one of them is at finder road. fire activity in the city north bend at madison. there's a look another your speeds on the beltway in the 30s. there's a look at 97. this traffic report is brought to you by home
paramount pest control. back over the you. we have this baltimore school advisory. beach field elementary middle will be closed to students because of a water main break. the president's support of same sex marriage, will it help our hurt the battle here in md? -- maryland? >> reporter: there are those that say it can hurt their cause. president obama is cal -- campaigning out west this morning. maryland voters are wondering what impact the president's support might have on a possible vote here in maryland. some analysts believe the president may help opponents of same sex marriage but motivating conservative to head to the polls. stay with wjz 13, maryland's news stations. up next, was the kidnapping of a
♪ ♪ everybody's looking at my tight pants ♪ ♪ i got my tight pants ♪ i got my tight pants on >> i was talking to mayor and he declared my pants the tightest in the land. >> i don't know who you are or where you came from, but i'm the only one in this town that can wear tight pants. you got it? i will end you. don't wake the snake. >> what does he mean, charlie? >> i don't know. just will ferrell. >> when he was here, we should say he did not wear that outfit. 8:00, welcome back to "cbs this morning." i'm gayle king. >> i'm charlie rose. erica hill is off this morning. we begin this hour with a
story of robert wiles, a very successful young man who vanished one day in 2008. >> two days later his father opened an e-mail and entered into a nightmare. peter van zandt has the preview on tomorrow night's "48 hours mystery". >> i can't imagine anything worse, somebody who has taken one of your children and is thratening to kill him. when i opened the e-mail, it scared the hell out of me. i found the ransom demand from the people who had taken robert. we have robert. if you hope to see him alive again, you must follow our instructions without deviation. >> reporter: when tom wiles first learned his 26-year-old son robert had been kidnapped, he had only one objective -- get robert back alive no matter what the cost. >> we've got to find a way to find him and rescue him. >> reporter: immediately, tom called in the fbi.
and showed them this $750,000 ransom note, signed by a mysterious group x. what do you decide to do? >> we got the money. >> reporter: robert was a rising star in the family's worldwide aircraft maintenance business. national flight services. >> our company is a multimillion dollar enterprise. >> reporter: robert, the heir-apparent was in charge of sales in the lakeland, florida, office. known as avid fisherman and pilot, he was in great shape. >> he had shoulders like king kong. he was physically very strong. >> reporter: and not an easy mark for a kidnapper, which only deepened the mystery. >> why? why? why? why would someone take robert? >> reporter: but all tom and his wife pamela cared about was getting back their only son. >> i wanted to be ready and i didn't want to delay. >> reporter: robert disappeared on april 1, 2008.
and the kidnappers set a deadline of april 8th. >> obtain an item of luggage and place in it $750,000. >> reporter: the clock was ticking. as tom picked up the $750,000 that had been wired to a bank in florida. from that point on, an fbi agent was glued to tom's side. >> peter van zandt is here. this is an interesting story to me, because you don't quite know -- one of those cases, if you never find the body, you don't know what happened. >> not only no body, but no forensics, no blood, hair, no death scene, no eyewitnesss, no nothing. in fact, this happened on april 1, 2008. the family at first thought that the ransom demand was an april fool's joke. >> could it be possible that he's alive? that their son's alive? >> most likely not. he never accessed any of thinks bank accounts, never reached out
to anyone again and his passport was found at his home. the airport where he disappeared, you can fly out at night, there's no tower. he was an excellent pilot. there are people still to this day who believe he may be alive. >> and what happened to the money? >> the money was never picked up. it was a bizarre circumstance where they put $750,000 in the office area where he worked. like, if i had been kidnapped, would kidnappers say put the money in erin moriarty's office? made investigators believe it was an inside job. >> there is a suspect? >> there is a suspect we'll reveal in this hour and someone who worked very closely with the fbi and authorities in trying to solve this. it's -- it's quite a tale. >> you're not going to reveal in this hour. you're going to reveal on saturday night. >> on saturday night. absolutely. >> on saturday night you can see peter's full report "ransom" tomorrow on "48 hours mystery" starting at 10 p.m./9 p.m.
central right here on cbs. good morning. it's an -- a beautiful day start. forkars calling for -- forecast calls for shun shine and a -- sunshine and a high of 73. chilly over night. mid may 44, good sleeping weather. 8 # 0, sunshine tomorrow -- 80 sunshine tomorrow. another high temperature of 80 for your flowers are a beautiful way to let mom know how much you care this mother's day. instead of a bouquet, why not get her something that will last all summer long by adding living flowers to her garden, a hanging plant, premade floral containers or colorful balls can add the perfect touch of color to any outdoor space. >> announcer: this national weather report sponsored by the home depot. more saving, more doing.
that's the power of the home depot. what is more important in business, do you think, being smart or being very nice? we'll make that a "long story short." you're watching "cbs this morning." pull on those gardening gloves. and let's see how colorful an afternoon can be. with certified advice to help us expand our palette... ...and prices that give us more spring per dollar... ...we can mix the right soil with the right ideas. ...and bring even more color to any garden. more saving. more doing. that's the power of the home depot. brighten mom's big day with colorful hanging baskets and color bowls.
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♪ it's raining men >> as we looked around the web this morning, we found a few reasons for ben tracy. hello, ben tracy. >> hello. >> to join us at the table to make some "long story short" so let's get started. forbes.com says if you want to get ahead at work, smart is good but nice is better. they found 85% of financial success is due to the ability to communicate, negotiate and lead. so, think eq not iq. i like it. >> i like that, too. according to "the ledger" in florida, retailers expect mother's day spending to increase by 14% from last year. the average person will spend about $153 on gifts, which means i need to spend more. >> you need to spend more or moms like it if you make
something. >> there you go. >> note to self. "the washington post" reports on a terror error, if you will. 18-month-old and her parents were told to get off a jetblue flight in ft. lauderdale. a jetblue employee thought 18-month-old was on a federal no-fly list. the family is of middle eastern descent. jetblue says it was a computer glitch. >> here is something we can understand working early morning hours. britain's "daily mail" says if you're sleep deprived or overweight you might have social jet lag when your body's internal clock is disrupted. doctors say you get less sleep and then more likely to smoke, drink and overeight. so, how can you solve this problem? spend more time outdoors in the daylight. >> i'm game. that's good advice. we could go tore a walk later. >> yes, chris, i'm leaving to go outside. britain's "independent" looks at the latest use for
botox, treating migraines, they say. british regulators are expected to expect botox to treat chronic migraines. you only qualify if you have headaches at least 15 days a month. wow. including eight migraines. in yesterday the l.a. times had new information on a news story we covered right here on "long story short" about a dentist in poe atlanta who took revenge on her ex-boyfriend by pulling out all his teeth. the story is a hoax. digging found out the people don't even exist. >> that's one way to get revenge. we should say that story went everywhere. everybody reported on that, including interviews with people, turned out all not to be true. that's good. if there's a guy waking around, he has his teeth. and ben is sticking around. he has his teeth. to show us high lining. i saw the video of you yesterday and today. >> my teeth were chattering on the high line. >> are you crazy or just brave? >> that's in the eye of the
beholder. my mother would say crazy. i'd say brave maybe. it was very fun. have you to see what they can do on this line. it's insane. >> i thought that was you, ben. >> yeah, i wish. >> i thought that was ben. tomorrow on "cbs this morning: saturday," a special mother's day tribute to the greatest moms on tv history. on the list, you remember donna stone, june cleaver, claire huxtable and marge simpson tomorrow on "cbs this morning: saturday." living with the pain of moderate to severe rheumatoid arthritis... ...could mean living with joint damage. help stop the damage before it stops you... ...with humira. for many adults with moderate to severe ra,... ...humira's proven to help relieve pain and stop joint damage. humira can lower your ability to fight infections, including tuberculosis. serious, sometimes fatal events can occur, such as infections,
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>> good morning. walking on a tight rope way up in the air with just to hold your balance is hard enough but some folks want more of a challenge so they put some slack in the rope and balance with just their hands. that's call slack lining and we met a few courageous or some may call crazy guys, taking this sport to new heights. ♪ from table mountain in south africa, to the totem pole in it as mania, all over the world people are putting it all on the line. ♪ snction ♪ >> great day for a high line. >> reporter: it's called high lining because you walk on a one-inch wide line, really high up in the air. >> it's a wild experience. >> reporter: this line is 150 feet long and 400 feet off the ground. most people would look at this
and say, this is not normal. >> that's true. >> i'm going for it. >> reporter: it's not a tight rope. the line moves, which is why this is also called slack lining. their arms are all they use to balance and they're often fighting the elements as wind gusts blow up from the canyon floor. >> man. >> reporter: mike and scott rogers met in college and bonded over the highs of this extreme sport. >> we're heading out to those canyons there? >> reporter: we hike through the desert to one ofthy favorite spots in the canyons just outside of moab, utah. >> scott, you want to start pulling it over? >> reporter: setting up the lines is a meticulous process that can take hours. steel bolts anchor the lines into the rock and they do wear a harness in case they fall. >> i want to make sure that everything is phenomenal and walking on this thing.nk about >> good to go. >> somebody hurry up and get to. >> reporter: when they do, they
make it all look pretty effortless, even performing high line yoga. what's the fear factor? do you ever get nervous? >> every time. every high line is a little scary. that's the whole point about it, in this sport it's all about embracing your fear. it's about diving so deep into your fear that you come out peaceful, that you come out with understanding. >> reporter: but when you're up on that line like that, what's going through your mind? >> if all is done right, nothing. you shouldn't be thinking about anything. you should be completely one with the line. >> reporter: it may sound a little granola, but these slack linrs are far from slackers. this takes serious focus and skill. >> people think we're all adrenaline junkies. they take one look at us and they're like, look at those crazy yahoos up in the canyon. >> reporter: i can vouch, you're not yahoos. you're risk takers. >> yeah. >> reporter: they told me have
you to get out in the middle of the line. the wind is howling. i'm about 400 feet up in the air. this is a view from up here. each side of the canyon wall is about 70 feet away. and i honestly can't imagine being up here walking on this one-inch line. >> there's just this massive amount of exposure and intense fear and you have to overcome all those feelings to calm yourself down enough to do the simple act of walking. >> look straight. >> reporter: even on a very low line, this is really hard. whoa! i can do tricks. the low line is where the sport started back in the 1970s. rock climbers used it to practice their balance. it works better barefoot. easier. but then the slack liners became trick liners. does this take more concentration than the high line? >> i would say it takes a different kind of concentration. it still requires to you honey in, focus 10 0% completely.
just the difference is, there's nothing like a few hundred or thousand feet below you. >> reporter: to get your pulse racing. >> exactly. >> reporter: especially when they fall out of line. >> we fall a lot. we fall all the time. if we're not falling, then we're wimps. >> reporter: how do you make this harder and harder? >> closing your eyes, tuck your arms. all kinds of tricks. >> reporter: that might be the crazy yahoo part. >> yeah, yeah. i have no rebuttal for that one. >> i'm just guessing, but i don't think you can be going to utah to do this. >> not any time soon. >> not going to try that out? >> so, this is the line they had me on, which is fairly wide, which looks like it would be easy. as you saw -- >> that could be about an inch and a half maybe? >> yeah. >> ben, it doesn't look easy. >> this is what they were walking on. >> oh, my gosh, that's an inch. >> yeah.
>> so your -- >> look at the difference in these two. >> isn't that crazy? and you're 400 feet in the air and that's all you're on. >> what's the skill? some extraordinary sense of balance. >> it's balance, it's also very much in your core. i mean, how strong you have to be there to simply get on the line and to keep yourself upright. clearly, i -- >> it always comes back to your core. >> in all things. i thank you and your mother, too, my gosh, i was hoping he doesn't try it high in the air. >> i would loved to but i fell out so i had to repel myself out to the middle of the line. >> heidi murkoff is here in studio 57. the woman who gave us "what to expect when expecting." she'll talk about moms and the book. ,,,,
so, ah, your seat good? got the mirrors all adjusted? you can see everything ok? just stay off the freeways, all right? i don't want you going out on those yet. mmm-hmm. and just leave your phone in your purse. i don't want you texting, all right? daddy...ok! ok, here you go. be careful. thanks dad. call me -- but not while you're driving. ♪ [ dad ] we knew this day was coming.
it's 25 minutes past 8 o'clock. sharon will wrap up the rush after the weather. >> let's take a look at the forecast. we're warming up nice, in the low 50s right now. sheer is -- here is sharon with traffic. we picked up a problem on the jfx. take a look. that is on 83 southbound. an accident there blocking the right lane. you can see traffic is low getting around -- slow getting around that. we still have an accident an pop spring road at fender road. in gailsville, mighty creek road a pedestrian struck. there's a look at your
speeds on the beltway. there's your problem area on the jfx. we have an accident there that is blocking the right lane. this traffic report is brought to you by mjc and the people east pink party. school advisory to pass along this morning. beech field elementary -- beach field elementary middle will be closed today. marylanders are wondering if the president's support of same sex marriage will influence the battle here. monique griego has details. >> reporter: many support rs of -- supporters of same sex marriage will help their cause, there are those that say it could have the opposite effect. president obama is campaigning out west on the heels of becoming the first president to publicly support marriage equality. they are wondering what impact it might have on a vote here in maryland.
some analysts believe the president may help opponents by motivating conservatives to head to the poll. jury deliberations enter their third day in the robocall trial. julius henson is accused of sending misleading calls to voters. he claims the message was reverse psychology. good news for local racing fans. a new team will take on the grand prix. a member of the world renowned racing family, michael andretti is going to organize the event. the city made deals with two previous groups that collapsed. one place in arbor space is now filling up. the bubba gump is opening sech day -- seven
"time" magazine has a controversial new cover. they put it out for mother's day. this is what it looks like after our top-notch network got ahold of it. that's the real mom feeding her 3-year-old son, or it was a terrible super glue accident. >> well, i thought it was racy until i -- oh, my god, look at that. >> a lot of people are talking about this week's "time" magazine cover. welcome back to "cbs this morning." since 1985 and the what to expect when you're expecting has been a bible for pregnant women all over the world. it has more than 17 million copies in print. >> the author heidi murkoff is executive producer of the movie "what to expect when expecting."
welcome. >> thank you. >> what do you think of this cover? >> okay. so, i think that it's -- it sort of takes a shot at moms who continue to breast-feed, whether it's till first birthday, second birthday, third birthday. i'm not a fan of pitting moms against moms and philosophical camps, splitting them. i think every mom is different. every child is different. >> and there is not -- >> and every family is different. you have to figure out what works for you. if you feel comfortable doing >> i don't know. heidi, i was at a woman's luncheon celebrating mothers and i held up this cover. in the room, over 500 women, most of them mothers, people gasped and then they said, wow. i think it's provocative. >> it is. >> and i think it's very clever. i think it's provocative and clever but i think it raises a good point. i breast-feed until the baby is 4 months old and i said, i'm going to take it back now.
because when you start getting teeth i think, that's enough. in your book do you lay out any time about how long you should breast-feed or do you just think -- what do you say in the book? >> the american academy of peerd tricks recommends breast-feeding for a full year, at which point you can switch to whole milk. but continuing to breast-feed is as desirable, that's almost recommended. >> i don't know. >> my point being, every mom is different and every baby. you've got to figure out what works for you. i'm not here to judge, i'm here to empower women to figure out what's best for them. >> got ya. >> i was going to ask about the movie. >> oh, good idea. switching from breasts -- there are lots of breasts in this movie, too. >> you were saying -- she was saying in the green room, she had some anxiety about the movie because the book has been popular -- >> separation anxiety because
i'm a controlling mom. i've nurtured -- i nurtured my own baby but i nurtured "what to expect" baby for years and i wanted to make hur it was well >> let's take a look at the clip. >> i'm not circumcising my baby. well done, well done. front page. >> i was going to tell you. >> why is this such a big deal to you? >> i don't think it's right and i'm his mother. >> i'm his father. parenthood is compromise. >> then compromise. >> i have. >> every baby has an alpha and beta -- i'm the alpha. >> no, i'm the alpha. >> i am. >> jinx. >> what are you doing? come on, pick it up! >> i have to tell you something, besides being incredibly talented and fun to work with and a great hugger, matthew's father is a midwife. can you believe that? what are the odds? pretty slim. it was great. >> listen, i saw the movie. i thought it was fantastic. were you pleased, mom, with the movie, separation anxiety and
all? >> i was. i felt my baby was very well taken care of. of course, i was on the set a lot of the time, being borderline obnoxious. >> when was the book written? '85? >> 1984 or '5. >> yeah. >> you should embrace that, heidi. >> i am embracing. >> has a lot changed since then? >> yeah, if you look at the cover of the first book you notice right away what has changed, which is pregnant women. we used to wear polyester pup tents. >> is that the cover of the first book? >> that's actually the third edition. but now if she's standing up, embracing her belly and celebrating pregnancy, which i think is a major difference, how pregnant women are pregnant. the experience is completely different. >> great to see you. thank you for coming. >> thank you. >> you have to feel good. it was a bible for so many women still, still today. nice to see you. >> you too. "what to expect when you're expecting" opens in theaters
next friday. johnny depp will tell us why he and tim burton are bringing back "dark shadows" and billionaire eli broad wants to fix what he calls our broken it's a beautiful day. temperature right now almost enter the mid 50s -- almost into the mid 50s. 73 is going is to be the high today. plenty of sun in the area. tonight 44, the normal 73 and 50. tomorrow sunshine, highs around 80. 80 on mother's day. ,,,,,,,,,,,,
i believe in two things. one, andrew carnegie said, he who does with wealth dies in shame. someone said, he who gives while he lives also knows where it goes. >> there's no one quite so civic minded in america. eli broad and his wife edy are paparazzi feast because of the money they give to charity. >> since that "60 minutes" profile aired last year, eli broad and his foundations have continued to pour millions of dollars into art, education reform and scientific research. >> this week he unveils his
latest project, a book called "the art of being unreasonable." we're proud to have eli broad in studio 57. why that title "the art of being unreasonable"? >> after we were married a few years, my wife gave me a plaque. and what it said was, reasonable man adapts himself to a world. the unreasonable one persists in trying to adapt the world to himself. therefore, all progress depends upon the unreasonable man. >> i think he's saying he's unreasonable, don't you? >> yes, i do too. the very first line in the book, eli broad, says, i am unreasonable. >> i'm unreasonable. >> most people think unreasonable is a cranky yankee but there's a method to how you operate. >> there's an art to being unreasonable. you can't just be unreasonable to be unpleasant. have you to be unreasonable to get something done. >> somebody said to me over the weekend, except for eli broad being unreasonable, there would not be a disney hall in los
angeles designed by franc gary, which is a landmark in los angeles. >> i think that's true. everyone said it, oh, it's designed so complicated, it will never be built, it costs too much money. but i together with my friend dick ruden who was then mayor said, we are to get that done. >> the feeling of satisfaction it gave you to do something where people said it can't be done, that is how you look at life, why not, when somebody says something to you. your instant responsibility is, why not? and let's do it. >> that's correct. you know, people tell you you can't do -- you can't do it. it hasn't been done. it's not convention. . i say, why not? explain it to me. >> you have become mr. los angeles in many people's eyes because of disney, because of other things. what is your vision of this city and what do you want to see it be? >> los angeles is a great city. where someone near myself could come here 50 years ago without
the right family, right politics, right religion, et cetera, and you get stuff done. if you're smart and willing to spend a lot of time -- >> but you also want to make it a cultural capital. >> i sure do. >> you also said you've made a lot of money. you're a wealthy guy. but you said you want to die poor. you've said that before. do you still feel that way? >> do i. >> your children feel the same about you dying poor? they're like, wait, dad, let's think about this. >> they've got enough. they'll get by without us giving them anything. >> you are one more man, and the late mike wallace said about the same thing, about spend are more time with their children. do you regret that? >> i do regret it. i do. i did not have a great work/home balance. i worked all the time. i do regret that. >> but had you one thing i always wished for. there was no real distinction between work and play for you. you enjoyed what you did, so, therefore, it wasn't like night and day. >> that's correct. i enjoy what i'm doing now, working harder than ever at our
foundations. >> and how do you choose what you give away in terms -- you do education, you do medicine, you do art. those are the three primary beneficiaries. >> that's correct. >> why those? >> well, it started -- we always wrote checks even before i left the world of commerce, but starting 12 years ago, when we merged our company aig for $18 billion -- >> 18 with a "b". >> yes. we ended up with a fair amount of money to put in our foundation. >> a lot of art with that. >> sure can. i said, what is the -- having traveled the world, china, india, korea and elsewhere, i said, our kids are getting the education these kids are get pentagon. we're falling further and further behind. >> yeah. >> we used to have the number one graduation rate in america.
it's now 20th or 25th. >> it's appalling in this country. but when you were a little kid starting out, did you say, you know, i want to be rich? i want to be successful? you said you were an only child so you spent a lot of lonely time -- >> i never thought of being rich. >> you didn't? >> no. >> one thing he always says, stay curious. >> mission accomplished. >> i stay curious. i read four newspapers a day. >> are you going to buy the l.a. times? >> look, the l.a. times ought to become owned -- should be owned by wealthy families or foundations in los angeles. >> are you going to buy the l.a. times? >> if others are interested in buying "the l.a. times", i would probably join them. >> this book is called "the art of being unreasonable" now on sale, just published. thank you. >> good to be with you. thank you. >> great to have you here. johnny depp is a quirky vampire in the new "dark shadow." he and director tim burton will talk about their unique friendship. you're watching "cbs this mo,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,
it will be cold, wet and windy across most of scotland. we're under the influence of low pressure and this weather front pushing northward is bringing clouds and rain. >> here's something you don't see every day. prince charles, the real prince charles, at the bbc in scotland. they said, hey, mr. prince charles, would you like to do the weather? he said okay. i think the prince did a good job. >> very good job. how would you describe it, charlie rose? >> fascinating by the future king. >> the new movie version of "dark shadows" with johnny depp and tim burton. >> bill whitaker sat down with these good friends to talk about their love of all things maca e macabre. >> reporter: misfits, oddballs. >> good morning, star shine. >> reporter: mad men. johnny depp has built a career
playing characters on the fringe. >> look into my eyes. >> reporter: few seem as far out as his newest creation. >> my name is bonabus. >> reporter: a 200-year-old ghoul, a walking vampire going unnoticed in the world of the living. well, almost. >> why are you here? >> do you think me too weird. >> back to the age of 4, 5, 6 years old, i was always -- i was fascinated by horror films and monsters and -- i mean, i used to get in trouble for drawing -- in school n class. other kids were out throwing the football around and i was watching, you know, track la or frankenstein. >> reporter: he was always watching the '60s soap opera "dark shadows," low budget tv series attracted a teen following with vampire banabus.
>> i was such a huge "dark shadows" fan, jonathan frid fan. i had the poster, the ring. it was circling here and there. tim and i kind of casually talking about, you know, making a vampire movie together. >> reporter: tim is director tim burton, depp's collaborator in ten other films. their movies have grossed more than $2 billion, by tapping into a charming weirdness movie goers have embraced. >> most families if you devil into this under the surface seem really strange. i think i have a few aunts that were witches and a couple zombie uncles, you know. >> i worshipped you. >> reporter: on the set, they've reunited their own dysfunctional family of cast and crew regulars, who admit director and
star have a sure hand no one else understands. >> it's like more than a collaboration. it's a partnership almost. >> such an honor, when you get the call from tim. you know, i still feel the same all the way back to "edward scissorhands" 20-some years ago. i still feel jazzed up. >> it's always some new character, something different so it always feels like the first time. >> reporter: so it never gets old? >> yeah. it can't. >> reporter: he boosts the bizarre factor this time by unleashing his vampire in the psychedelic '70s, a time of disco balls, macromae and lava amps. i had a troll doll, a lava lamp. >> it was weird at the time, you know, the music i remember thinking it was a strange mixture of music, fashion, obviously. it was strange then and strange now. it doesn't change. >> reporter: stranger still,
this off-the-wall monster-on-monster love movie set to the music of barry white. >> we both harnessed up, like attached to wires and, you know, thrown from, you know, like from the roof to the floor. it was insane. >> want to make a sex scene real for the first time. >> reporter: i've read that you use music to inspire you for the character? >> oh, yeah. it keeps you sort of grounded in that world. >> reporter: any song in particular? >> barnabus had a penchant for the carpenters. ♪ on top of the world >> reveal yourself, tiny songster. >> reporter: he loves the music, loves the collaboration, loves it all but one thing. is it true you don't like to watch your own movies? >> yeah it's a curse on one hand -- >> i love it. >> i just find it uncomfortable
and i prefer -- i sort of prefer walking away with the experience. >> reporter: that's too bad because the rest of us are hypnotized. for "cbs this morning," i'm bill whitaker in hollywood. >>. >> what i love about them, the collaboration, to people who really seem to get the best out of each other. >> they work really well together. i did not see johnny depp and the carpenters. >> that would be a musical influence? >> yes. were a "dark shadows" fan? is that a movie you'll see? >> no. >> it scared me. >> as we look back at the past week, we want to show you the names of the people who brought you this broadcast and we want you to have a fantastic weekend. here it is. >> who do you love? >> was it a deliberate signal to the gay people? >> they approved a constitutional amendment to
approve same-sex marriages. >> i think same-sex people should get married. >> president was for saim same-sex marriage before he was against it and now for it against. >> people ask me about my own fiancee. >> it was verbatim what he said three weeks ago. >> entirely tactical. >> this device was nonmetallic and probably would have gotten past metal de tech tors. >> the bombmaker is still there. others will step up for a suicide mission. of course, they've lost a source. >> did we get enough information to stop the plot. >> it was a british undercover agent. >> my life is in your hands, mr. president. >> mayes pulled a semi-automatic pistol and shot himself in the head. >> there will be no rielle hunter, the speculation is over. >> i knew her in the '80s. we had a lot of fun back then. and i wish her well now. >> the process of mending the balance of european governments is going to be slower. >> we had the privilege of going
to the elephant orphanage in nairobi. we were so moved by it. >> there's a huge demand for ivory, particularly in the far east. >> they eat puppies, don't they? >> really, it's all about making money. ♪ >> you've been singing a long time. >> i would say it's probably my first love. >> tell me, you did not -- >> not even close. >> hello mr. number within. >> great set. >> i love your new digs. >> you were saying it could turn into a sexy morning thing. >> i'm no kathleen turner. >> let the record show, charlie rose does not have a big belly. >> and the glad rags are out today. >> i know. >> it is good to be awake when you're having sex. >> we need nor time than this. >> take us home. >> the wild things roared their terrible roar and gnashed their terrible teeth. >> if it is not expensive, my
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it's 5 minutes before 8:00. look at the blue sky. marty you ty -- is in the first warning visual. >> let's take a look at the forecast today. 73 is going to be the high. plenty of sun. a gentle spring breeze. a beautiful mid may day. 44, clear tonight. 80 tomorrow, 80 on mother's day, 76 monday, maybe a couple showers tuesday, 76, wednesday sunshine and 78. you don't have to watch me to get the school advisory. beach field elementary middle is closed to students today because of a baert main break. i guess you -- water main break. i guess you do have to have watch.
opponents in maryland are talking about president obama's support of same sex marriage. monique griego is on the story. >> reporter: many supporters of same sex marriage feel the president's announcement will help their cause, there are those who say it could have the opposite effect. president obama is campaigning in the west this morning. maryland voters are wondering what impact it might have on a vote here in maryland. some analysts believe it may help opponents of same sex marriage by motivating conservative to head to the polls. a major marijuana bust. from 2003 to 2006 uni worked as a technician for the police crime clab. -- lab. a search secretary has -- a
church secretary has been laid to rest. she was gunned down a week ago by douglas jones who then killed himself outside. the church called brewington a woman of deep faith. she was 59 years old. new developments for the maryland man in prison in cuban. he's been in prison for 2.5 years on charges he's a spy. a cuban official says they might be willing to lease -- release him if the u.s. releases five prison spies in return a man convicted of shooting a trooper will spend the rest of his life in prison. he's been sentenced to life without the possibility of patrol plus 20 years. williams was convicted of shooting wesley brown. rays come to town tonight, tied with the oriels for first place. sunday it will be on wjz. see the mother's day match